The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 21, 1939 · Page 5
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January 21, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Saturday, January 21, 1939
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SATURDAY, JANUARY 21, 1939. THE DATT.T COURIER. CONTCETXSVILLE. PA. PAGE FIVE. Taxes Going Up, Up and Up Babson Says Democracy Is EKjomed Unless Spending Is Stopped. By ROGER W. BABSON i takes f. $5 cut out of a $50 suit. With BABSON, PARK. Mass., Jan. 21.--1143 different taxes, he grabs fifty per "I am convinced that 'public spend- j cent o.'. the price of a package of ing c.in never bo stopped!" This was i cigarettes. This newspaper is paying the recent comment of an honest, farsighted--but defeated--public official. A year ago, he was elected mayor of one of the nation's oldest cities on a 83 taxes you readers know nothing about. Every movie ticket carries 61 hidden donations to the public treasury. And when someone dies, "cut expenses" platform. He put j these invisible taxes hit a record high " constructive economics into force, i --there are 157 of them! . They pinched the pocketbooks of this, i S230 to Tax-Collector, that, and the other group. So, at the | All told, this average family-end of his term, pressure minorities i which owns no real property and defeated him for re-election. This i thinks it pays no taxes--forks over man's conclusion, after a year's practical experience with public economy, is disheartening. Vested interests, arc built up in public spending just as in power companies, railroads, and chain stores. Some pressure groups will fight just as hard to keep on spending as oilier pressuie groups will battle to retain $230-$240 of its annual income of $1,800 for hidden taxes. This represents one-seventh of the total income. It means that for every, six days the family bread-winner works for himself, he works one for the tax-collector. (In the case of very wealthy people the reverse is true; they work one day for themselves and six for water rights, electric franchises, and I the public). The significant point is mail contracts. In a Fascist state, public spending can be controlled and even halted. In a democracy, it constantly increases unless voters are people of high chaiacter. I believe that current public extravagance is today the most immediate of all threats to our personal liberty. It is surely a greater menace than pos- that these unseen taxes are rising every year. In 1933, the hidden tax- collector forced the wage-earner to work only one day in ten. How soon will he be working one day in three? Yet, the members of this family kid themselves into thinking that they pay no taxes. They dismiss a flagrant misuse of public funds by some com- sible armed invasion by foreign die- ; ment such as this: "Well, let 'cm tators! spend, Rockefeller can afford it!"-Voters Ignorant. _ ! Sure, Rockerfeller can; but can they? Behind our colossal spending is the i In this connection, let me say that our woeful carelessness and ignorance of people are now forced to fill out 135,the average voter concerning public 000,000 tax and other government administration and our tax system, forms per year. Certainly, these are The "soak-thc-nch" slogan of the ]olitician has gone over with a bang. Only a small percentage of the voters i calizc that ultimately all taxes (cx- icpt possibly inheritance taxes) arc paid by the consumers of goods. Voters do not understand that all corporation taxes arc handed along to them on retail price-tags. They lo not stop to think that real estate taxes are concealed in their monthly rent. My guess is that 75 per cent ^ of the voters have no knowledge of the multitude of hidden taxes they pay! The Washington government has spent 562,000,000,000 in the last ten years. Barring only the World War, this equals the entire amount spent 1 from the day George Washington became our first President until Herbert Hoover stepped into the White House! Yet, President Roosevelt has just in*i dicated that another 59,000,000,000 will be poured out in 1939-90. We are currently spending at the rate of $18,000 per minute, or approximately S50.000 since you began reading this article (nearly three minutes). I I have always considered $50,000 as a fair-sized estate. How can the government go on destroying 20 fortunes every hour. 500 every day, 180,000 every year? Supporting 25,000,000. Last year, public spending, including not only the Federal, but the state, county, and local governments, totaled $17,000,000,000. This represented more than 25 per cent of the national income. -Add up the number of individuals getting - support from the government. My figures show 25,000,000. One person out of every six gets his livelihood from the government. There are only 51,000,000 workers who should be gainfully cm- ployed. This means that every pri- .J vute wage-earner is not only supporting his family, but another person on the public payroll! Just for illustration, let us take a family which earns $37 a week, $150 a month, or $1,800 a year. Studies ·show that such a family spends about $10 per week, or 5500 per year, on food. Of this, 70 cents per week, or S35 per year, represents hidden taxes. Each year these taxes add over $5 '/*\ to the. milk bill, 59 to the butcher's itatement, $5 to the butter and egg man's bill, 55 to the baker's charges. On every roast of beef there are 127 hidden taxes', on every loaf o£ bread,_ 53 unseen taxes! The "Untaxcd" Taxed. The average family probably spends $30 per month for rent. Of this amount, 57.50 per month, or $90 per year, is for local taxes. Each year the automobile eats up $175 of the family's income. In this amount is $35 for the tax-collector. The same official, through 79 separate taxes, not all filled out by Rockcrfellcrs! To pick up over 514,000,000,000 In taxes in 1938, it took the combined efforts of 175,000 separate tax agencies with probably over 1,000,000 tax employees! Half (lie Bills Unpaid. Yet, with all our taxes, we are only paying half the current cost of government! The other half is being borrowed and left for our children !o pay. The Federal government has borrowed $24,000,000,000 in the last ten years. (How much money state, county, and local governments have borrowed, I cannot say.) The interest on this new debt alone is $500,000,000 a year, or more than the government spent in any year prior to 1900, except during the Civil War. Yet, there are no convincing signs of a let-down in this wild orgy of spending! Despite the economy talk on Capitol Hill a balanced budget is further off today than ever! A year' ago, I said that our tax system must be changed. I outlined ten simple, sensible reforms. Here they are, revised to date: 1. Broaden the income tax base. 2. Tax churches which arc not open daily. 3. Cut capital gains taxes to encourage employment. 4. · Tax new government securities. 5. Tax public employes the same as everyone else. 6. Put social security on a "pay- as-you-go" basis. 7. Clamp down on special local For Youeh Drcdelnc. Ten thousand dollars was allocated for maintenance and dredging in the Youghioghcny River in the McKccs- port district during 1939-40 in the Army engineers flood control estimates. . taxes. 8. 9. Lo'wer real estate taxes. Reduce public spending drastically. 10. Collect taxes more economically.' Today, my guess is that not one of these reforms will be made. In fact, spending may reach an all-time peak this coming year. Yet, the depression "emergency" is now long passed. Only a nationwide educational campaign by newspaper, radio, school and college can make the voter tax- conscious. America. Headed for Chaos. I am bullish on business this coming year. In fact, I feel that we may even have a boom in 1940. But, unless America is swept by o spiritual revival, the day of reckoning is coming. Four years ago, I wrote that unless spending was curbed, America wos headed for the rocks. The only change in my opinion today is that we arc nearer the rocks. Unless you --the voters--care enough for your personal liberty to have the courage to put the spendthrifts, grafters, wasters, and parasites out of nubile office, the United States is headed for chaos and democracy Is doomed for a generation to come! Tighten Marrlaxc Laws. HARRISBURG, Jan. 21.--A bill to prohibit issuance of marriage licenses '-o persons infected with syphilis was introduced in the Senate by Gilbert Wolfcnden, Republican, of Indiana. SALLY'S SALLIES C*?| We. CMX FtttwM $nv*KM«. IM, W«U n;hu Spain Today 2 Years After Start of War ) HI «B£lIC8arroBlr.Jgiv.l93B Bean TEReiroey. TODAY Insurgent forces. f Central Preit) The bachelor.with money to bum usually finds . . his.match/ City's Kiwamans Meet Governor F. W. Paulson; 1938 Program Reviewed Connellsville Kiwnnians met their new governor. Rev. Fred W. Paulson of Coraopolis, at a dinner meeting Wednesday evening. Kiwanian.s were guests at the alTair and a number of out of town persons, from other clubs in the district, uere'also present. The program was the first out- j standing event of the new year. i Governor Paulson complimented the Connellsvillc club on its activities; after hearing a report on 1938 read by Secretary John J. Br.idy. He was especially interested in the city-farm dinner sponsored annually at Kiwnnis and asserted it was a fine thins for the orguniAition to arrange such an event "designed to bring about happier relations between the city and rural folk." "We work in Kiwanis to see what we can give," declared Governor Paulson. "We're not takers in Kiwanis--we're givers. We're building our lives so that some day, when God's, warm sun beats down and we go like the snow man, we shail not leave useless things but deeds o f , service. May you have,a fellowship! that is warm-hearted and sincere. Let us build for leadership, for men who will give tac best in them and for dozens and dozens of years ot scr /ice." / Kiwanis, said Governor Paulson, is led by men "who stand for thoso things that stand for peace and joy." Entertainment was provided by the Elks' quartet. It was composed of C. Herbert Ellis, David CharlCMVorth, H. D. Shearer, Jr., and Wilbur J. Camlin. They Rave a varied program, a portion of which was highly humorous. The quartet was vociferously applauded. A dozen draw prizes were awarded the women guests. Peter R. Woimer, who served as governor in 1938, served as toastmaster. Stripper Nixes Scar A. M. A. Says Alcohol Addict Less Likely To Survive Pneumonia CHICAGO, Jan. 21.--The Journal of. the American Medical Association said editorially that the man who addicted to alcohol is less likely to survive pneumonia than abstainers from alcohol. The Journal said a survey at the Cook County Hospital, Chicago, had shown that the pneumonia mortality rate among excessive drinkers was 49.87 per cent, 34,4 per cent among moderate drinkers and 22.45 per cent among occasional drinkers. Dr. Edward Clay Mitchell of Memphis, Tcnn., reporting on the control of infections of the sinuses said heredity plays a definite role in the structure of the sinuses; that the child tends to acquire ones similar to .those of the ancestor whom it resembles in facial appearance. Christian Missionary Convention Scheduled The second annual missionary convention of the Christian Missionary Alliance opens Sunday in the Gospel Tabernacle in Porter avenue with three prominent speakers featuring the four-day meetings. The evangelists who will speak are Miss Emma Krater, worker for 36 years in Indi-; Rev. P. W. Gunther, worker for 13 years in South China and East Siam, and Rev. E. E. Johnson of Eric. The meetings open at 7:30 o'clock Sunday night and will be concluded with a service at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday night. Spurn $100,000 Offer. CALLANDER, Ont., Jan. 21.--The guardians of the Dionne quintuplets have turned down a $100,000 guarantee for the famous little girls to appear at the World's Fair in New York. .Mrs. Mary Ford Dc.icl. SOMERSET, Jan. 21.--Mrs. Mary Lodge Ford, 68, died Thursday at her home at Boswcll. Suffering from appendicitis, Betty J-'nilon. 18, Knmms City, Mo., strip tease dancer, refuses to permit BUT- gcons to oporuto because of fc»r * scar might handicap her career. MTY RECREATION CENTER NOTES By WALTER M1SK.1NIS City WPA Recreation Center senior bracket horseshoe tourney came to a close with Ed Gallagher being city champion and Medio Tcstn runner-up. Mike Kerens and James Hackney, also scheduled in the final round, failed to put in an appearance forfeiting to Gallagher and Testa. Gallagher defeated Testa 50-10 to clinch the championship. Gallagher was warded a gold medal and Testa silver award. At a recent meeting at the Recreation Center a horseshoe league was organized with representatives from each section of the city--West Side North End, Eist Park and Soutli Side. All games will be played Monday and Friday evenings starting at 7:30 o'clock sharp. William Ncu- bauer, manager of the league, has sot Monday, January 23, for the opening with East Park meeting West Side. Teams have the following players: South Side, Corvin, Conway Omatick, Urbach, Lv^r-SM Stoner West Side, Huckncy," Kerens, Gallagher and Boyd; r.orth End, Fisella K e n o , Korbachinski, Barnhart, Peterson and Solowey, and East Park, Howard, Conner, Silebaugh, Reed, A Nelson and G. Nelson. Mr. Neubauer announced that the league will continue until April 14. With the Recreation Center Basketball Leagues advancing into the last lap of the first half, Pat Hasson, of Pleasant Level Dairy continues to set the pace for scorers in the young men's division with 100 points in si: games. "Jackie" Kline of the-Paramount Theatres is in second place with 58 and Brown of Paramount and Marcondi of St. Rita share third place with 44 each. John Brady of the Comets advanced to the top in the junior league by sending his tola: to 45, dropping Sammy Rowc to second with 43. Marr of Willow Inr juniors holds third with 39. City WPA Recreation Center Volleyball League schedule for the week of January 23 follows: Monday, Christian Church gym--Caseys vs, St. Rita, 7:15; Phalanx vs. First M. P, Church, 8; Recreation Center vs. North End, 8:45, and Church of Brethren vs. State Store, 9:30." Tuesday--North End vs. First M. P Church, 7:15, and Church of Brethren vs. Caseys 8 P. M., at Christian gym; Medicals vs. Phalanx, 9; Medicals vs. Howitzers, 9:30, and State Store vs. St. Rita, 10, at State Armory. Friday--At State Armory Recreation Center vs. Howit/ers, 9, and State Store vs. Caseys, 9:40. Legal Opinion Sought by James On Ouster Move By ROSS DOWNING United Press Staff Correspondent. HARRISBURG, Jan. 21.--Governor Arthur H. James is awaiting an opinion from Attorney General Claude T. Reno on the Chief Executive's authority to remove summarily six State agency members lacking Senate confirmation. James, who formerly drafted his own answers to knotty legal problems as a Superior Court judge, requested a ruling also on the legality of former Governor George H. Earle's issuance of a common pleas judgeship commission to Henry Hippie Lock Haven, as successor to Eugene H. Baird, who resigned January 7 as president judge in the 25th judicial district comprising Cameron, Elk and Clinton counties. The day before he relinquished the governorship to James Tuesday Earlc appointed Hippie to fill the Baird vacancy and failed to submit the nomination to the Senate for confirmation which, most legal authorities hold, is a prerequisite to issuance of a commission to bench appointments made while the Legislature is in session. The other opinion asked will govern James' exercises ot authority against the following: Leo A. Crosfon, chairman of the State Liquor Control Board, at $10,000 a year; Edward N. Jones, member of the State Turnpike Commission, $5,000 John L. Sullivan, publi utility commission, $10,000: State Senator George Kunkel, IlarrisburR Representative Herbert B. Cohen York, and Austin E. McCullough Lancaster editor, "citizen" member, of the General State Authority, non- salaried positions. The Crossen and Jones appointments were rejected by the Scnnti during the 1938 special session. Earli reappointcd them after the session ended November 30. Sullivan wa; appointed to the P. U. C. after thi Senate rejected Arthur Colegrove' appointment to the commission. A Supreme Court precedent prevented reappointment of Colegrove to th same position but Earlc named him property and supplies secretary, R position held earlier in the Adminis tration. Unless James can remove Kunkel Cohen and McCullough from th Stale Authority, Democrats will have a six to four majority on that quasi official agency until May when Demo crat Thomas A. Loguc is replaced by Republican William S. Livcngooc Jr., as Internal Affairs Secretary a"n cx-ofllcc member ot the authority. After Livengood's entry, the vot would be five and five. Other ex officio members ore the Governor Property and Supplies Secretary Speaker of the House and Presidcn pro Tcmpore of the Senate, all Re publicans; the Audit General an State Treasurer, both Democrats. James was elected president of th Authority at a reorganization meet ing. He indicated the statute creat ing the agency to supervise a $65, 000,000 institutional construction pro gram nearing completion was no clear on the point whether terms of Kunkel, Cohen and McCullough expire with those of the ex offlcio members who appointed them--respectively, the Governor, the House Speaker and the Senate president pro tcmpore. LOOKING B A C K W A R D FRIDAY,. JANUARY 11, 1889 Detailed report of the Conncllsville okc trade for the week ending anuary 5 shows a total of 13,975 ivens in the region, of which 12,659 re in blast and 1,316 idle, with a .otal estimated production of 127,327 ons. Shipments for the week total i,985 cars. A heavy wind storm sweeps over Conncllsville causing considerable lamagc. At a meeting of the stockholders of the Connellsvillc Flint Glass Company the old board of managers, consisting of B. F. Boyts, chairman, J. T. McCormick, Dr. J. J. Singer, Worth Kilpatrick and E. Dunn, is reelected. The new parochial school opens vith an attendance of 300. F. N. Sherrick; veterinary surgeon graduate of Ontario Veterinary Col- cge, has established an office at Jenry's livery stable in the rear of he Hotel Marietta. Marriage licenses arc issued at Jnlontown as follows: John M. Springer of Bridgeport and Mary E. Watkins of West Brownsville, and lharlcs U. Reed of New Haven and Dora Wallace Snowden of Brownsville. Newly oletced officers of William F. Kurtz Post No. 104, Grand Army of the Republic, follow: Commander, t. C. Shaw; senior vice-commander, John Kerr; junior vice-commander, 3. Smurr; adjutant, M. Fee; quartermaster, Henry Kurtz; officer Qf the day, W. H. Shaw; officer of the guard, [srael Miller; chaplain, Lcvi Stoncr; quartermaster sergeant, Freeman HcfTley; Captain T. M. Fee, Lloyd Johnston and E. Dunn, committee in charge. Andy Duda and John Billock, two miners injured in the explosion of blasting powder at the Valley works, die of their injuries. coke trade for the week ending January 2 shows a total of 37,839 ovens in the region, of which 23,556 ire in blast and 15,238 idle, with a total estimated production ot 252,058 .ons. . Shipments for the week total 6,944 cars. Grand officers address a meeting of Division No. 50, B. ot L. E., held in Markell's hal). Fourteen employes of the II. C. Frick Coke Company at Trotter are entertained by Superintendent P.. J. Tormay when he gives his annual dinner to the foremen of the various departments. Harry Marietta, proprietor of the Marietta Hotel, purchases the Fairchance House at Fairchance for $21,000. John Dudley Parkhill, 51 years old, dies suddenly at his home In Sixth trcct, New Haven. FRIDA1'. JANUARY «. 1899 Detailed report of the Connellsvillc coke trade for the week ending December 31 shows a total of 18,463 ovens in the region, of which 14,706 are in blast and 3,757 idle, with a total estimated production ot 85,583 tons. , A movement is on foot to consolidate the Connellsville and New Haven poslofticcs. E. C. Louden of Cedar avenue is in the hospital suffering from injuries sustained when he was caught and squeezed between two cars while making a coupling. Employes of the Old Meadow roll- ins mill at Scottdale arc notified oj a 20 per cent reduction on the prices paid tonnage men and a 10 per cent cut for days hands. Miss Edna Rose and Miss Ella Stillwagon are hostesses at a dance party given at Pritchard Hall. A son is " born to Mr. and Mrs. William T. Reese of Aetna street. Marriage licenses are issued in Uniontown as follows: Moses Yauger of Percy and Minnie Evans of Lemont, Mansfield F. Osier of Confluence and Lillie L. Fike of Wharlon township, William H. Phillips of Wedgeville, W. Va., and Mazie Johnson ot New Haven, James M. Smith and Lucy J. Allen of Conncllsville and Henry Baker and Eliza A. Lelghty of Juniatavillc. THURSDAY, JANUARY 9, 1919 Connellsville coke region marketed 10,138,590 tons of coke during the year 1918 for a gross revenue of $111,288,631. Charles Shaw, formerly of Con- ncllsville, drowns in the Youghio- ghcny River at McKecsport. Joseph S. Newcomer, 79 years old, merchant at Morgan Station for many years, dies at his home at West Newton. He was a Civil War veteran and was an active politician. ' The 24th annual memorial services of the Western Pennsylvania Firemen's Association will be held at the High School Auditorium Sunday aft-, crnoon, January 19. Thomas R. Edgar of Confluence is .. stricken shortly after arising and dies. John J. Davis purchases the grocery store of William Ball at South Connellsvillc. Mrs. Sarah C. Kern, 71 years old, dies at her home in East Connclls- ville. Mrs. Mabel Allen Craft, 32 years old, passes away at her home in the Cottom apartments. THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1909 Detailed report of the Conncllsville THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1929 Detailed report of the Connellsville coke trade for the week ending January 12 shows a total of 25,878 ovens in the region, of which 4,681 are in blast and 21,197 idle, with a total estimated production of 63,640 tons. The Dexter Company plant at Scottdale begins operations. H. L. Mitchell is given a testimonial dinner at the Pleasant Valley Country Club in appreciation of the honor conferred on him when elected president of the West Penn Power Company. He is head ot the West Pcnn Railways. C. L. McDonald ot Conncllsville is appointed district deputy grand chancellor of the Knights of Pythias. William Roland, oldest citizen of the county, dies at the age of 104 at his home in South Eighth street. Mrs. Harriet Parkhill, 86 years old, dies of pneumonia, at her home in Morrell avenue. She was the wife ot John Parkhill. State Senator Harry J. Bell of Dawson is the main speaker at the West Penn Veterans' annual banquet. S. T. Ervin is elected president of the Baltimore Ohio Veterans. Frank M. Forney, 57 years old, editor of the Somerset Standard, dies at the Community Hospital at Somerset. Walter A. Freed ot Vanderbilt and L. P. Stewart of town take over the Union Building Lumber Company. Perform ''Miracles 7 ' In Medical Research Dr. Clendening. Tells of Some Visioned on Visit to Rockefeller Institute By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. THE ROCKEFELLER Institute for medical research is still humming and turning- out information of great service to humanity. I visited the hospital of the institute the other day to find out what they were doing about pneumonia, but I saw many other things as well. A young man at a work desk was busily trephining- eggs. Ho had a delicate circular saw, run by electricity, with which he could cut » window in an egff with all the deftness and neatness and dispatch "in the world. Egg* have been found to be splendid culture media for the viruses of certain infections -viruses that will grow only on living tissue. This young man's particular problem was to isolate the virus of rheumatism, of acute rheumatic Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. Maccabees to Install Officers Tuesday Installation of officers for the year and initiation of new members will take place at the monthly meeting of Yough Tent, of the Maccabees to be held at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday evening, January 24, at Odd Fellows Temple. The meeting will bo preceded at 6:30 o'clock by a chicken dinner to be served in the social room on the second floor of the Y. M. C. A. Members only are invited and Record Keeper J. L. Kooser requests all desiring to attend to notify him at his office at the Wcimer Arcade not later than 5 o'clock Monday afternoon. fever. He hasn't found it, yet he is otili earnestly trying. Pneumonia, once the most dreaded of winter diseases, can be controlled quite well now by scrum. In the last year or two the serum has been put on a thoroughly scientific basis and can now bo whole-heartedly advocated. Many Varieties There arc many varieties of the germ which causes pneumonia. It is officially named the pncumococcus, but among experts you have to say Pncumococcus Type I or Typo VIII or Type XXXII, as the case may be. In order to give serum scientifically the kind of pncumococcus the patient has must be typed. It is far simpler to do this now than it was in the.old days when I was using pneumonia scrum in the army. Some ingenious research worker found that th« jelly-like capsule which surrounds the germ will swell if exposed to the anti-scrum of that particular type of pncumococcua. So by using this method, the type can be determined in a few minutes. This,is important, for success depends on Ecttinc treatment started as early as possible. I aaw many paticnt-i and many fever charts « hich demonstrate conclusively that the p*ticnt'« fever comes down immediately after err- ing the scrum and that is a sign that healing has begun. If it goes np again, a simple skin test can be mads which shows whether the patient has had enough serum. If not, more is given until a result is obtained.. Sulfanilimidc Valuable AH the types of pneumonia respond, except only Type III. This is the most dangerous and fatal type, and scrum has no effect on it. However, a new form of the drug sulfanilimidc, which has been so successful in combating genera! bodily infections, is now being used with success in Type III pneumonia. In fact, this sulfanilhnide-pyridina has been found valuable in all forms of pneumonia. So much so that temporarily the scrums hav« been discarded in its favor. Another research that is still in the speculative stage concerns still another pneumonia remedy. It im well known that after the crisis in pneumonia, the consolidation in Ins lung breaks up very rapidly. In a few days nobody could MI by looking at that lung that it had just been the seat of a pneumonia. The substance which produces this forms in the blood and is called lysin. Some- ·· body ot th'c Rockefeller InstituU found that lysin, of identical chemical construction, could be extracted from cabbage. Injected into th« body of a pneumonia patient, it shortens the course of the infection. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS J. E. T.: "What are the symptoma of thyroid trouble? Is X-ray suc- csful in some cases, and what about operations!" Answer--The symptoms of thyroid gland-trouble arc enlargement of the thyroid gland, trembling of the muscles, prominence of the eyes, loss of weight nnd a w m p ' o f warmth. The X-ray (123 bc;n very successful in treating the^e cases. Surgical opeiations are also indicated at times.' EDITOR'S NOTE: Bettn punchMi br Dr. Clendenfac c*n now ba obulnfd by ·endlnz 10 c«nu In «ln. for ««£h. and · rlf-addrvaatd cnrelopc lUmccd with three-cent ttcmr. to Dr. Loicmo Clenden- Inc. in c«e of tha pip*r. T7e pmmnhlru »re; "Thr*« We*k»* Rcducinc li*"f. "In- *nd fiaimnc' 1 . "Infant Feedlne". "J^- Sl?«3 e ^S? t .V 1 *" *"* " Ti ' c "« «· *·

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